It is important for us to know how we can expand ourselves to embrace the challenges that change introduces rather than avoid, appease, or try to stop what is an integral part of life.
Understanding Change is thus presented as a logic-based management technique that examines personal productivity and performance as expressions of mental/emotional function and advocates that this must be developed purposefully. It does not offer advice on or treatment of an existing medical condition. Rather, it aims to shift focus away from physical health and toward mental function as a metaphysical process. It works from the premise that mental function starts rudimentary at birth and builds through precise stimulation, not as a passive evolution. Therefore, it suggests that dysfunction is not a flaw or disease, but is an insufficiency, a condition that is easier to fill even if late than can a flaw be corrected even if early.
It examines life, morality, performance and health using the disciplines of medicine (including neuropathology), physics (including chaos theory), philosophy (including noology), and spirituality (including theology). Its basis, however, is mathematics, examining quantum mechanics and the development of the theory of relativity to explore change, understand its evolution and purpose, and disconnect the human essence from the vicissitudes of the material world. The ability to use this to uncover the spiritual essence of the self and develop a sense of purpose that is not tied to religion but does not detract from it forms the basis of its application.
The process of separating the essence of the person from the visible way of seeing reality and self allows everyone to reach the heights of personal inspiration or enlightenment he/she wants to strive for. It shows, for instance, that one cannot de-empty a glass; one can only fill it with what it does not have. In the same way, it is more productive to guide a person to build understanding and apply it appropriately than it is to try primarily to remove or suppress any of the moods or behaviours that are products of its lack. Thus, it does not attempt to infiltrate the beliefs of the viewer. Rather, it simply discusses reality from a different but logically acceptable position, and encourages the erudition and acceptance of self.